The first time wasn’t voluntary, but the lawsuit against Netflix very much is.
And Jay Clayton gets to be called “Mr. Chairman” again.
It doesn’t sound like Merrick Garland is looking as kindly on the GPB boys as Bill Barr.
It’s a surprisingly tough job, but someone’s got to do it.
Because in addition to “unemployed,” he can also now call himself “whistleblower.”
He did do twice as much not wrong as previously reported, and is almost 70, so…
His obituary will now include lines like, “providing aid and comfort to an insurrectionist” and, maybe, “man whose odiousness inspired the legislative dismantling of the private equity industry.”
And they’ve seen him rap and eat.
It could have happened to any political leader or captain of industry, if you think about it.
And there’s no end in sight to the torrents of Epstein-related ink.
Definitely nothing to worry about, dear limited partners!
The greatest financial performance artist in history has settled for the easy and derivative.
Denise George has some questions (and document requests) for the billionaire.
The latest monument to her hubris comes (of course) in lawsuit form.
That’s the gist of it, anyway, when you cut through the legalese.
Private equity guys, you’re on notice from a guy with one foot out the door. Or not.
Who’d like to bet their retirement on the geniuses who brought you the Neiman Marcus and J. Crew bankruptcies?
The cryptocurrency enthusiast is angry, and you wouldn’t want to see Mike Novogratz angry.
Now, he’d like to see her name in the signature line of some four-year-old paychecks.
Please don’t make him. (You probably can’t, anyway.)
The Securities and Exchange Commission is apparently shocked to learn.
Coronavirus has a 10-month incubation period in bonus checks.
Justice Barry Ostrager isn’t so sure.
Answer: How all Dartmouth men eat.
Carl Icahn and Tom Barrack are taking different roles in their own versions of “The Apprentice.”
Blackstone owns everyone's favorite feminist dating app...and that's quite the sentence.
One solitary slide in the WeWork autopsy report to SoftBank investors is a true encapsulation of the artist's soul.
All he needs is an extra $4 billion on top of the $2 billion he just raised.
Whoever it was should probably be polishing their resume, once the security guards finish escorting them out.
Marc Mezvinsky is a TPG man now (for now).
Seeing a hypothetical $40 billion go up in allegorical smoke is having an impact on the greatest living performance artist in finance.
That’s five times as much as Leon Cooperman, by the way.
SoftBank is ready to admit that it needs WeWork to survive.
It takes a half-dozen men what it once took only one Kravis and one Roberts to do.
Officially pulling the IPO is going to hurt, but it's time for pain at We.
KKR is starting to steal back all of those BS fees it paid in decades past.
Socialism? Higher taxes? Not so much.
Get a room, you guys...WeKnow a place that charges by the month.
But they’ll have the money to buy your office building/warehouse/retail location if it happens.